Indeed, it sucks. But right now, it is essential. And here is how you can approach it.

Since social events and weddings can spread the CORONAVIRUS, many couples are actually scrambling to reschedule their big day. The CDC has come up with a list of considerations for postponing or perhaps canceling gatherings, as well as discourages incidents of any size during this particular time. (Be certain to always keep an eye on the revisions and remain informed as things change!)

While it might be appealing to simply toss up the white flag and then stop your wedding, we highly encourage one to reconsider - as well as reschedule. Here is why:

  1. This's your big day. Consider just how you will feel five years from now. ten years from now. Will you regret not having a celebration with your nearest and dearest? if YES indeed, postpone your wedding ceremony rather than canceling.
  2. You are going to support small businesses. The majority of your vendors are actually independent business owners. Couples are significantly impacted by this pandemic, but therefore is the market in particular. We would like to #saveevents and assist our fellow humans while in this time. Postponing is one of the ways to do that.
  3. Canceling might harm you financially. Before you try to make the determination to stop your wedding, think about the financial hit you might take. Read the contracts for policies on nonrefundable, products, retainers, or perhaps cancellation charges. This's cash which could likely be put on to a new day rather than lost entirely.

When your wedding is actually impacted by the coronavirus pandemic and also you have to "change the date", the following are the actions to take. You have that!

  1. 1. Check your insurance policy

In case you secured insurance *before* the pandemic struck, check to find out if you are closed. Every insurance policy is actually different, therefore you will wish to go through the terms carefully.

When you are considering purchasing wedding insurance NOW to help with a present cancellation, it does not work in that way. Steve Lauro of WedSafe informs us, "Given the media coverage and official designation like a pandemic, it's regarded as a recognized event, which would probably preclude some coverage for policies offered after a particular date in time."